Brother of victim in unsolved Ohio massacre appears in court

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The tracking device was placed on his truck on April 22 and the signal was lost six days later, the newspaper reported. So Maj. Alan L. Lewis of the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigations secretly put a Global Positioning System device on the frame of Manley's truck on April 22.

On Friday and Saturday, several state and county investigators were searching a farm in Adams County, roughly 10 miles away from the Rhoden family massacre scene.

Monday, investigators said they seized a trailer belonging to the family of one of the victims in the Rhoden case.

Manley, who is considered a witness in the case, turned himself into authorities Tuesday after the Pike County Sheriff's office filed the felony-level charges.

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Manley's Tuesday arrest came just a day after his father provided The Enquirer with the warrant that granted state agents the authority to attach a Global Positioning System device to track his son's truck.

Manley is the brother of Dana Rhoden, 37, who was killed in the massacre on April 22, 2016.

The brother of one of the eight victims of an unsolved southern OH massacre made his first court appearance Wednesday on evidence-tampering and vandalism charges over allegations he destroyed a Global Positioning System tracking device placed on his truck by investigators.

A Cincinnati, Ohio news source released additional information on Tuesday, and when the Daily Times inquired of DeWine's Office as to the validity of the information, Spokesperson for the Ohio Attorney General's Office Dan Tierney, responded - "My understanding of the language from the article the Enquirer had, was that they were quoting from a search warrant".

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The state attorney general's office accused James Manley of destroying the device being used in the investigation of the slayings. His phone is disconnected, and online court records don't list an attorney for him.

The device was used as part of the investigation into the slayings of eight members of the Rhoden family.

The trailer was taken from one of multiple sites that authorities searched late last week.

Agents went to Manley's residence in rural Pike County on May 15 to provide notice of the device. Her teenage children, Hanna and Christopher Jr., were among the seven other victims found at four homes. He said he's fed up with the 13 months of scrutiny and thinks the Global Positioning System device was put on his son's truck after agents found a text message sent from his son's phone to Jake Wagner, a former boyfriend of victim Hanna Rhoden.

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According to Mogherini, all must be done to ensure that those responsible of their ordeal are brought to justice. Now parents will know if they should make the journey to see their daughters.

We spoke to Leonard Manley the father of James Manley about the proceedings he stated,"It's one thing, you know, you lose eight people, and then they turn around and try to blame your boy for it".

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